Material culture refers to physical resources, objects, and spaces which define a people’s culture. The objects that are part of my regular cultural experience include technology, cities, homesteads, neighbors, churches, schools, hospitals, offices, industries, goods and products, animals, plants, business stores, and many more. Conversely, non-material culture refers to the intangible part of culture that comprises cultural beliefs, values, norms, laws, organizations, morals, ethics, feelings, behaviors, symbols, and thoughts. From the exercise, it is evident that the physical aspects of culture help to shape people’s behaviors and perceptions. For example, technology is a vital aspect of culture and every individual must learn to use it in business and learning institutions. Non-material culture is also vital because it consists of a set of ideas and beliefs that determine how culture responds to events and issues.